Harrisburg, Pennsylvania – Lewis Butts, a democrat candidate for Harrisburg Mayor, appeared on the Shoopin It Real podcast this week to discuss his bid for […]
Attorney James Ellison has a long and checkered past in Harrisburg as a key player in its financial collapse. Now he is managing the mayoral campaign of Otto Banks.
Former Councilman Otto Banks voted for the incinerator debt and he stands by that vote saying, “All the information at that time, and with the financial condition of the city, it was essential that we vote in the affirmative to pass it,” stated former city council member Otto Banks. “We had no other plan in place. No other choices. We wanted to see Harrisburg grow and thrive and we knew we couldn’t build Camelot on a swamp of debt.”
Exclusively for hbg100.com, Lewis Butts gave a preview of his 2021 “Harrisburg First” mayoral campaign.
Jones said he is glad that he didn’t speak up about the abuse until he was 18. “Looking back I’m glad I didn’t because that could’ve been me years back. I’m grateful to still be alive.”
As crime rates surge, and children are being targeted on Allison Hill, Brent Mosley tells his mother that he has more fear of being murdered by his own kind than he does of being pulled over by police.
In 1733 John Harris was bound to mulberry tree on Front Street, to be burned alive by Natives, but saved by Frank “Hercules”
Frank remembered when the Indian smoked his pipe and when the forest covered what is now the site of Harrisburg. He used to say he had ‘turned many a furrow between the Canal and the bridge across the river.’
Harrisburg official proposes to rename city because John Harris owned slaves; Sell naming rights to highest bidder
Could the naming rights of Harrisburg be sold as an asset to the highest bidder?
Although John Harris, Jr. did own slaves, it was his father’s freed slave, Hercules, who historically began the free African American community of Harrisburg.
Antifa girl incited riot, assaulted police with bricks during George Floyd protest in Harrisburg on Saturday
Following the attack that he witnessed during the riot, Dauphin County democrat committeeperson Cole Goodman has shown no remorse toward the police officers who were put in the hospital by rioters, and instead assumed the victim stance for being pepper sprayed in the chaos.